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Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)
between robin and diane sawyer about what she finds most liberating so far. >>> but let's get right to some breaking news, olympic sprinter oscar pistorius just granted bail in south africa, an audible question from supporters in court. the judge spoke for over two hours before ruling. abc's bazi kanani is tracking the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, amy. oscar pistorius just broke down in tears when the judge announced just moments ago that he has been granted bail, that he will be allowed to go home. his family shouted for joy. they were huddled together. the magistrate said that this is not a matter of whether he's guilty but whether he has the right to have bail until he stands trial. the magistrate said that there were a couple of main factors that he considered in his decision. and those are whether pistorius is a flight risk and whether pistorius is a danger to anyone else in the community if he's allowed to go free. the midge straight said that the profession cushion wasn't able to prove that. at this moment, oscar pistorius is in the courtroom, he's listeni
happened. jeffrey? >> reporter: good evening, diane. it's as if an earthquake has hit the vatican. the lights are still on, the buildings are still standing, but people here rocked by the surprise resignation of benedict xvi. it began as a routine vatican ceremony, but the pope's announcement in latin was anything but routine. "i have come to the certainty that my strengths, due to an advanced age, are no longer suited to an adequate exercise of the papal ministry." with that, for the first time in 600 years, a pope is resigning. benedict xvi was already old, 78, when he became pope. that was 2005. here he is almost eight years later, clearly frail and feeble. his older brother, father georg ratzinger, said today benedict is having trouble walking and had been advised by his doctors to stop traveling overseas. benedict will relinquish his papacy on february 28th. >> today's decision by benedict xvi came as a huge surprise to me, and, i think, to everyone in rome and everyone in the vatican. >> reporter: as a cardinal, joseph ratzinger was known as john paul ii's enforcer of religi
robin and diane sawyer, about what robin finds most liberating right now. >> we're looking forward to that. >>> but we are also standing by for breaking news in the bail hearing of olympic sprinter oscar pistorius. we'll have that any moment. we're listening to what's happening inside the courtroom. we'll bring that to you as soon as we have it. >>> but let's get started with the blast of snow and cold that is making a mess of the morning commute for much of the country right now. sam is tracking it all for us right now. >> good morning, amy. good morning, everyone. it's not just the snow and ice and cold you're talking about. when you add in the storm, it's more than 1,100 miles worth of storm, from the great lakes to the gulf coast. we'll start this morning with one of the tornadoes in mississippi and louisiana. we had them popping there. you can see it in the light area, across the field, the twitter pictures. the idea that four tornadoes possibly in that zone. we know that three have been reported. now, we're looking at storm damage that is eerily similar to a tornado in that e
patient demands. fox business network diane macedo joins us with those details. good morning diane. >> the big question was how affordable will that care really be. now california has healthcare obstacle they don't have enough money to treat the influx of patients. the american medical colleges 16 of california's 58 counties has a recommended supply of primary care physicians and nearly 30 percent of the state's doctors are approaching retirement age. to combat that problem they want treatment and pharmacists and p optometrists to act as primary care providers. not just california the national conference of state legislatures say 350 laws expanding the roles have gone nationwide and 24 states launched more than 50 additional proposals since the start of the new year. supporters say those professionals mentioned have more training than allowed to use and often see patients that are easily diagnosed but talk them to a doctor after waiting months. they tend to order more tests and subscribe more ant yacht dicks which could cauost more. health insurance does no good if you have no acc
's state of the union address live tuesday evening at 9:00 p.m. eastern. diane and george right here. >>> now tonight to the widow of legendary penn state coach joe paterno, fighting back against the official report of the scandal that ended her husband's career. she's talking exclusively with katie couric about the report. with a first look right here tonight, here's abc's john schriffen. >> reporter: for the first time since the penn state sex scandal broke, we're hearing from sue paterno, the widow of joe paterno, in this exclusive interview that will air tomorrow on "katie." >> what was your reaction when you first heard about this, the allegations that jerry sandusky had molested boys? >> horror. disbelief. it is still hard to accept. but when i read the first charge, i actually got physically ill. i couldn't read any more for a couple days. >> reporter: after the university commissioned an investigation led by former fbi chief louis freeh, his report claimed paterno knew what was going o but cared more about his football team than reporting the abuse to police. >> our lives are
and professional, really no matter what happens on sunday, they do both agree on one thing, diane. one day, they will both be happy to coach with the other. >> all right. josh elliott, thank you so much. have a great weekend, josh. we'll all be watching. >>> still ahead on "world news" -- those cars piling up, crashing one after the other. what do the huge trucks have do with the accidents? we'll show you how to stay safe on the roads this weekend. [ mrs. hutchison ] friday night has always been all fun and games here at the hutchison household. but one dark stormy evening... she needed a good meal and a good family. so we gave her purina cat chow complete. it's the best because it has something for all of our cats! and after a couple of weeks she was part of the family. we're so lucky that lucy picked us. [ female announcer ] purina cat chow complete. and for a delicious way to help maintain a healthy weight, try new purina cat chow healthy weight. a body at rest tends to stay at rest... while a body in motion tends to stay in motion. staying active can actually ease arthritis symptoms. b
children. carol travers, abc news, washington. >> katie's colleague diane sawyer will sit down with amanda knox, who was accused of killing her roommate and spent time in an italian prison. we'll remind you when it's coming your way. >>> they stay sai pposed to be found some evidence this is not always the case. >> find out how this owl got trapped inside a grill. are you kill kyding me? this doesn't look real. how an officer freed him. >> and we'll introduce you to queen victoria, the condor who caused quite a stir at a hockey game. ♪ [ instrumental ] [ girl ] when i started playing soccer, i wasn't so good. [ barks ] so me and sadie started practicing. we practiced a lot. now i've got some moves! [ crowd cheering ] spin kick! whoo-hoo! [ giggling ] [ announcer ] we know how important your dog is to your whole family. so help keep him strong and healthy with purina dog chow. because you're not just a family. you're a dog family. >>> take a look at this video. let's say you're at the kitchen window, you're looking ow, and this is a tornado touching down. this was in hattiesburg, mississi
an early look at where the best chance will be to see that accumulation. this is my friend diane. she's played by the rules her whole life. but then the rules flew right out the window. having just lost her husband, she stepped up and adopted her three grandkids, while working full time and caring for her brother, eddie, with cerebral palsy. i get the three children up. i walk andrew at eight i drop olivia off at eight thirty. spend a few minutes at emilio's school. i stop at the grocery store, and then i might do some laundry that has to be done. and then i have about five minutes. the baby sitter comes in and then i go to work. i'm not back home again until 11:30 at night. hard as she works, it's still a struggle to keep up with the bills and stay warm at night. when we asked the biggest oil companies to help families in need, only citgo, the people of venezuela, and president hugo chavez responded. thanks to them, citizens energy is able to deliver millions of gallons of fuel to families just like diane's. i'm joe kennedy. if you need help staying warm this winter, call me at 1-877
will finally break her silence. 25-year-old amanda knox is set to take the trial by diane sawyer on abc use. knox's book waiting to be heard. knox is convicted of murdering her british roommate. that conviction was overturned in 2011. >> gas prices soaring shooting up $0.07 from last week. the average over 3.60 a gallon since october. prices have been skteadily climbing since then. >> thank you patti ann. >> the massive cleanup process begins this morning after about 200 homes were destroyed or damaged that terrifying tornado that ripped through mississippi. many still in shock over what happened. >> the window blew out. >> always amazing to see mississippi and the resilience and determination and families that are out working together picking up debris around their home. >> about 60 people were hurt in the storm. amazingly no one was killed. former navy seal chris kyle will be laid to rest. thousands are expected to line the procession route from dallas to austin to show their support just as they did last night was an emotional memorial service for the american hero. >> there were 7,000 p
and diane sawyer will anchor our coverage beginning tomorrow night at 9:00 eastern. >>> for all of you animal lovers, it's that time of year once again. 137th annual westminister kennel club dog show. more than 2,700 dogs are in new york city right now for the big event. >> being a true lover of dogs myself, this is one of my favorite events of the entire year. what's better than seeing the best of practically every breed of dog in the same place? >> oh, lord, help us. >> the judging begins today, but we're not going to know which dog is named best in show until tomorrow night. say all you want about this event. but here's to put some things into perspective for you. westminister predates the invention of the lightbulb, the automobile, the building of the brooklyn bridge, the invention of basketball, and the establishment of the world series. so say all you want about a bunch of pooches getting together and naming one cute pooch, but we've been doing this for a long, long time. >> i have no problems with animals or pets. just sometimes the people involved get a little too into it. i fi
so i have two stories about the freedom ride starring diane - by and large who is probably the most overlooked central figure in that period. so it cannot the stories cannot be 18 and when i did it i felt i could boil down the adjusted debt to give people a sense of it. you can't do it let's see if you can do it under 300. i'm very proud of this. i did it in under 200. [laughter] people say we are so out this ought to make us feel good about what we can do we don't talk more about race i forgot what you said at the beginning to read the problem of the 21st century is still the color line, too. it didn't go away. the world was still colonized it was colonized during that time and was literally by the european nations we don't want to have an empire but we are going into a superpower. in that sense it did make for the colonization and the race and segregation in the united states and the legacy of slavery, a global problem we are still dealing with a lot of truth in the person still paying and the dislocation today for anyplace in the world the british or french diplomat drew a line o
rides, diane nash is the most overlooked central figure in that period so it came out that the stories turned out to be 18 and when i did i felt i could boil down the gist of it to give people a sense of it. you cannot do 800 or 400, let's see if you can do this at 305 very proud of this, i did it in under 200. [applause] >> i wanted to go the extra mile on the chance that what i am hoping is to have people say all! we are so out of phase, a few good about what we do, why is it that we don't and our politics is paralyzed and we don't talk more about race? i forgot what you said at the beginning. the problem with the 20 first century is the color line too. didn't go away just like my three books didn't go away. but i don't think it is as social. when he spoke, remember, the world was still colonized. most of the world was colonized at that time and literally owned by european nations and our only claim to fame was we said we didn't want an empire but we were growing into a super power and in some instances we got a pass. in that sense it really did make race through colonization a globa
's diane sawyer. >> the church is in the business of fundamental change internally. so when we speak about change in the church, yeah, there could be a change in style. there's certainly always going to be a change of heart because conversion of heart is what we're about. but there can't be a tampering with the changeless teachings of the church. >> dolan said he laughed when they first heard reports of pope benedict's resignation because they said they heard the same thing so many times before. >> of course, all of this has led to much speculation who might be the pontiff's successor. the top names being mentioned by experts are cardinal scola, 71 years old and from italy. he's being called the front-runner right now. canada's cardinal mark olette is next in line, 68 years old. and the former archbishop of quebec. 64-year-old cardinal peter turkson of ghana is also mentioned. and this is significant, since there's a growing catholic population in africa. argentina's cardinal and italy's cardinal angelo banoska is also on the possible list. >>> in other news this morning, president obama i
. diane, probably the most overlooked central figure in that period. so it came out, it came out that the stories turned out to be 18. and when i did i felt i could boil down the gist of it to give people a sense of it in the number. i really had more of a sense of pages. you cannot do this 800 to come you can't do it 400, let's see if you can do it under 300. and i'm very proud of this, i dated under 200. [laughter] [applause] >> and i wanted to go the extra mile on the chance that what i'm hoping is to have people say wow, we are so out of -- what is this that we don't and our politics is paralyzed and that we don't talk more about race. i forgot what you said at the beginning. >> dubois. >> dubois. the problem with the 21st century, it didn't go away, just like my three books didn't go away. but i don't think it's as essential. when he spoke, remember, the world was still colonized. most of the world was colonized at that time, and were utterly owned by the european nations. and our only claim to fame was that we said we did much of an empire but we are growing into a superpow
interrogation techniques. the targeted killing program and the use of drones. diane feinstein gavels in the hearing after an interruption from protesters. >> i ask that this room be cleared right now with the capitol police -- will the capitol police please come in and clear a room? -- clear the room? all signs out. if the capitol police will clear a room, please. [indiscernible] >> please clear the room. please clear the room. all right. we should clear the entire room and let people back in. >> we need more capitol police is what we need. will trylet's -- we and start. [gavel] >> begin this hearing and let me say right up front that the process is that people are respectful, that they cannot tear, they do not hiss, they do not show signs. this is to listen. if that is a problem for anybody ask you to leave the room now. because what we will do is remove you from the room. let there be no doubt. so if i may, i would like to begin. the committee meets today in open session to consider the nomination of john brennan to be the 21st director of the central intelligence agency and the fi
something else. and diane told a story of her grandmother after the bannick war of 1878. as a preteen she was marched all the way to boise and then another 300 miles to a reservation in yacama, from which she escaped with another young woman, together they swam the columbia river, and traveled over 300 miles back to berth. it was there they began to rebuild their tribe with no land and no resources. diane said when she looks out and sees other tribes that are better off than theirs, she is not envyous. she remembers her grandmother, and she thinks, look how far we have come. there is a lesson here for us and for our state. it was a really long, hard path in january 2011 to hear, and a long difficult road stretches out before us. so when we leave this place this morning, let's commit ourselves to partnership and to a shared vision so that when we reassemble two years from now in this chamber, we can once again say, look how far we've come. thank you very much. [applause] [applause] >> on the next "washington journal," we will preview the state of the union address. then we will focus on lo
stories about the freedom ride starring diane nash, by and large, probably thee most overlooked central figure in that period. it came out -- it came out that the stories turned out to be 18, and when i did it, i felt i could boil down the gist of it to give people a sense of it in the number of -- i really had more of a sense of pages. you cannot do this 800 -- you can't do it 400, let's see if you can do it in, you know, under 3 # 00, and i -- i'm very proud of this, i did it in under 200. [laughter] [applause] i wanted to go the extra mile on the chance that what i'm hoping is to have people say, wow, we are so out of phase, this ought to make us feel good about what we can do. why is this that we don't, and that our politics is paralyzed and that we don't talk more about race? that's how it -- i forgot what you said at the beginning. [laughter] >> debois. >> debois, the prob of the century is the color line. it didn't go away, just like my three books didn't go away, but i don't think it's as central. when he spoke, remember, the world was still colonized. most of the world was colo
chambliss, dianne feinstein, but not anybody else? until we literally bludgeoned them, diane and i, to include everybody. it is amazing. i pursue dianne feinstein's statement about staff. under the previous administration, when you have a briefing with the president or the vice president and the cia and others, you are not allowed to -- i can remember when pat roberts was the chairman and i was vice chairman, we were not allowed to talk to each other driving up and driving back. staff were allowed to do nothing. you are surrounded by people who work with you and fill you in. people who are experts. we are, too. they've got to be part of this. when the olc comes, it should come to them also. i strongly agree with the chairman's views on that. in the enhance interrogation techniques matter, a handful of former cia officials who were personally invested in defending the interrogation program, largely because their professional reputations depend on it, i think it does a great disservice to discuss this issue. you understand that this took six years to write, not just 6000 pages. perha
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)